Origami Christmas Tree.

Your Guide to Creating an beautiful Origami Christmas Tree

Christmas without doubt is one of the most awaited and wonderful times of the year. The singing and dancing activities, gifts and decorations, not only excite and thrill the kids, but the adults too. Not only the companiens, hotel and center comercial but the house too are decorated wonderfully with lights and other decorative items during this time. If you are looking for some unique ideas regarding Christmas decorations for your house, this article will tell you how to decorate your home beautifully this Christmas season, without making too much of expenses, how to do it? The solution is to fold a beautiful Origami Christmas Tree

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How to make an origami christmas tree







Learn how to make some of the greatest origami Christmas trees with these easy to follow instructions. There are many kinds of xmas tree you can fold, some were created by different artists and other classic models, you will see that there are a variety and all models are really extraordinary and very nice.

This is a fun project for kids , children and adults alike. These origami models also are excellent as an ornament in Christmas for the decoration of our homes, and if you make one very beautiful, you can use it as a very personal gift for your friends or relatives.
If you want to know how to make a Cristmas tree, please follow the instructions that are explained in detail in each post articles, just scroll down to browse through and click in the model that you like to make!


Christmas Tree by Sanja Srbljinovic Cucek

Simple Origami-Kirigami Christmas Tree

Christmas Tree - Origami Tree by Jo Nakashima

Simple Origami Christmas Tree

Albero di Natale di piramidi - Christmas Tree of Pyramids

Origami Fir by Shizuo Saito

Abete 2 - Fir Tree 2 by Francesco Guarnieri

Christmas Tree for Kids

Christmas Tree by Jo Nakashima

Origami Christmas Tree by Makoto Yamaguchi

Abete 3 by Francesco Guarnieri

Bialbero di Natale - Double Christmas Tree by Francesco Guarnieri



Some of the instructions make small, flat, models suitable for homemade greeting cards or for use as ornaments. Some of the instructions are for 3D trees: these tend to be large enough to be table-top decorations. Some of the models can be made into large structures 5′ or higher. However, for these very large models, the type of paper you use will be critical. The larger the paper, the heavier it is and the more likely it will collapse due to its own weight. Large origami models will need to be supported so it doesn’t topple over when someone touches it.

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Christmas Decorations Cheapest in the World




For the the lovers of the Craft and Origami, we bring you a selection of different designs of Christmas Tree Origami, with their diagrams, photos, step-by-step explanations or Youtube Videos, so you will not have any problem in folding them.
You can call this topic as “the Christmas decorations cheapest in the world,” because to make the Xmas Trees, you only need a simple sheet of paper. All Artificial Christmas Trees shown here are relatively easy to do, and as we have just mentioned, the only thing you need is a piece of paper and wanted to learn how to make the little tres.
If you want to make origami christmas tree ornaments then read the “Origami Christmas Decorating Ideas” Section.

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Displaying the Christmas Tree

A craftsperson can use many different types of products to exhibit this model. Placing the origami model in a display case, such as a glass display case, can help keep it from getting crushed or dusty. Choosing a location for the case can be tricky because it should not receive the glare of direct sunlight, otherwise the tree’s paper can fade. Putting the origami model on a display stand is another possibility. The individual may want to store the craft in an empty snow globe, which is an imaginative choice and helps keep dust and dirt away from the sculpture. Resting the tre on a small mirror provides a reflective benefit that is eye-catching.

Shoppers can use eBay to find excellent deals, learn how to craft origami holiday decorations, and locate high-quality products that can help them construct unique Christmas ornaments. The buyer can type an item’s name in the website’s search box and receive results quickly. After researching which types of products are helpful for an origami project, the consumer can refine the search by clicking on the page’s magnifying glass and taking a shortcut to limit the search. The respected art of origami requires a good deal of paper folding. This feature makes an origami xmas tree model look unique and stand apart from many traditional holiday ornaments.

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The Christmas Tree of the The American Museum Natural History

Christmas Tree OrigamiThe American Museum Natural History in New York since last 30 years erected a Chrismas Tree which is every year adorned with different Origami shapes like birds, turtles, lobsters, dinosaurs and crabs. The different shapes created held people spell bound. The people with special liking and inclination toward creativity can try their hand on origami with the help of books available for the beginners. The books available are the complete guide with proper instructions and several diagrams to help you out.

The Making of the Origami Holiday Tree

Early each year, as the days begin to get a bit longer and the first signs of spring crop up in Central Park, Ros Joyce and Talo Kawasaki, volunteers from OrigamiUSA and the designers of the Museum’s Origami Holiday Tree start planning for the year ahead.

They begin combing the Museum’s halls in search of inspiration—going from floor to floor to decide on a perfect theme and to find just the right exhibits to re-create as origami models on the tree.

With a theme in place, in April the team is ready for action. Lists of models are compiled, paper of many colors and textures is purchased, and volunteers—both children and adults—are enlisted from all over the world and as far away as Japan to fold the intricately complex models—some of which can take days or even weeks to perfect. Eventually, the volunteers create hundreds of new models.

After months of folding, in late September the origami pieces begin arriving at the Museum, where the nonprofit OrigamiUSA is housed, just in time for Joyce and Kawasaki to sift through the archives to see which additional models they will need to fill out the tree. The Origami Holiday Tree has been a feature of the Museum’s winter season for more than 40 years; with more than four decades of origami neatly stashed in ten large boxes there is no shortage to the selection.

Some of the highlights include a forty-year-old model of a pterosaur, an extinct vertebrate that was the first to evolve powered flight folded for one of the first origami trees in the early 1970s; a ferocious saber-tooth tiger, and a giant star mobile made up of more than 30 smaller pieces that decorates the top of the tree.

Once the model selections have been made Joyce and Kawasaki begin finalizing the arrangement and their sketches for the tree. “Ultimately we look at the color, size, and texture,” Joyce explains. “We sketch to see how the models are going to fit together to give the tree depth and shape.”

With the final decisions made, after nearly a year of preparation, Joyce, Kawasaki, and the team have only four days to decorate the 13-foot tree before the crowds begin lining up the Monday before Thanksgiving. “It’s a long process but it’s a labor of love,” Joyce says. “In the end it’s all worth it to see the kids and adults light up when they see the tree year after year.”

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History

Origami Cristmas Tree

A Christmas tree is a decorated tree, usually an evergreen conifer such as spruce, pine, or fir or an artificial tree of similar appearance, associated with the celebration of Christmas. Originally a Celtic custom, the Chridtmas Tree developed in early modern Germany (where it is today called Weihnachtsbaum or Christbaum) with predecessors that can be traced to the 16th and possibly 15th century, in which devout Christians brought decorated trees into their homes. It acquired popularity beyond Germany during the second half of the 19th century, at first among the upper classes.

The tree was traditionally decorated with edibles such as apples, nuts, or other foods. In the 18th century, it began to be illuminated by candles which were ultimately replaced by Christmas lights after the advent of electrification. Today, there is a wide variety of traditional ornaments, such as garland, tinsel, and candy canes. An angel or star might be placed at the top of the tree to represent the archangel Gabriel or the Star of Bethlehem from the Nativity.

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All the xmas tree were folded and photographed by my @origamikids
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